Photos App Notes
All new for OS X, Photos automatically organizes your photo library and helps you perfect your photos with comprehensive editing tools. You can also store your photos and videos in the cloud using iCloud Photo Library, and access them on all your devices.
Photos lets you:
– Browse your photos by time and location in Moments, Collections, and Years views.
– Navigate your library using convenient Photos, Shared, Albums, and Projects tabs.
– Store all of your photos and videos in iCloud Photo Library in their original format and in full resolution.
– Access your photos and videos stored in iCloud Photo Library from your Mac, iPhone, iPad, or iCloud.com with any web browser.
– Perfect your photos with powerful and easy-to-use editing tools that optimize with a single click or slider, or allow precise adjustments with detailed controls.
– Create professional-quality photo books with simplified bookmaking tools, new Apple-designed themes, and new square book formats.
– Purchase prints in new square and panoramic sizes.
– The correct Favorite state of a photo might not be reflected in the toolbar after making a photo a Favorite in the photo viewer
– Photos may show black or missing thumbnails when using Time Machine to restore a Photos library that was upgraded from Aperture
Known issues with using iOS 8.1.3 or earlier with Photos for OS X and iCloud Photo Library betas:
– Manually edited dates of photos and videos may revert to their original dates taken.
– Photos may crash when folders containing albums are removed from Recently Deleted. Delete albums individually to avoid crashes.
Important: We recommend using the current release of iOS 8.2 or later with the Photos for OS X and iCloud Photo Library betas. Always back up your photo library by doing regular Time Machine backups of your Mac.
Additional 10.10.3 Focus Areas
– Wi-Fi captive networks
Please focus testing on connecting to WiFi captive network/Portals at Hotels/Airplanes/Airports/Coffee Shops using Safari.
– Screen sharing
– Arabic and Hebrew system language